MOBILedit is the universal phone management software that works with nearly all phones. After downloading MOBILedit to your PC, you...
Showing results 1 to 20 of 2,059
Nokia has opened the doors to a new mobile security hub in the German capital.
Android might be the most prolific mobile platform, but when it comes to online shopping, iOS rules.
Microsoft has purchased email startup Acompli, which makes iOS and Android mobile e-mail applications, for an undisclosed amount.
This week we had reports of Lollipop rendering devices useless, Office for Android getting Dropbox support, and Nokia released an Android tablet.
Are you a T-Mobile customer? Do you want to get your hands on a free (with strings) Android tablet? Well, here's a Black Friday deal for you.
Nokia has returned to the hardware market with a 7.9-inch Android tablet. While it will sell the device, it's hoping to license its name, design, and software to OEMs.
Optus customers using certain Android devices will soon be able to make payments with their mobile phone, thanks to a new NFC SIM Optus has announced in partnership with Visa and Heritage Bank.
A new index from the mobile security provider also suggests that iOS has regained its enterprise share from Android, accounting for 69 percent of enterprise device activations.
IBM analysts projected iOS will drive twice the mobile traffic of Android and -- more importantly -- four times the sales.
Big news this week in the world of Android included a significant app release by Nokia, smart playlists from Google Play Music, Gmail for Android catching up with the competition, and the Fire Phone is officially a dud.
A Microsoft-branded Lumia device is coming soon. In the meantime, the company is scrubbing Nokia from social accounts and websites.
The HERE beta for Android expands beyond Samsung devices, but there is some friction with the distribution plan.
Salesforce's co-founder also clarified that the CRM giant's mobile strategy is focused on iOS, Android, and Windows Phone -- but not Blackberry.
Nokia is making a fresh push into the work of Android, with the release of a beta mapping app through Samsung's Galaxy app store.
We knew Microsoft makes most of its mobile operating system money from Android, not Windows Phone, but a billion dollars? From one vendor?! Microsoft's good times, however, are in danger of coming to an end.
Even as it expands to support iOS and Android, Nokia isn't abandoning the Windows Phone platform with its HERE mapping technology.
Amidst this week's hoopla over iOS, Amazon announced a major update to its version of Android Fire OS, Google shared its vision for Android One, and Microsoft released a cool mobile keyboard that works on several platforms.
Microsoft will deliver next month a single mobile keyboard that works with iOS, Android and Windows tablets and phones.
Microsoft Mobile, the new name for the former Nokia Devices division, is banking on lower prices and a broader selection of devices to increase share for its Lumia devices. But price alone might not be enough to hit double-digit market share worldwide.
Nokia's consumer mobility chief for Here has revealed more on where, and when, the mapping app will be coming to new platforms.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)